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Video scribing / animating on a shoestring (#uoltech #edtech #lrnchat) – with thanks to @llewellynk & team

I have been reading quite a few books lately on making your ideas heard, having an impact on your audience and so forth (“Made to Stick” and “The Secret Language of Leadership” stand out). I am also learning a lot from the cool links shared by folks in my Twitter community – such as the work done by RSA Animate on a few TED talks, as well as the Common Craft videos. What’s even better, I work in a team who reads around a lot, talks things over and is not afraid to try and innovate.

This is how @llewellynk and I started talking about a new way of creating a report with a difference at the end of the Leeds Building Capacity project that Karen has been working on. Karen loved the RSA Animate stuff and I had been getting more and more into the visual aspect of presenting information – with a prime example of stick people at work in this interpreter training resource on public speaking that dispenses with written text on slides in favour of relevant drawings.

Our project

What to do then? Despite the cool animations available online from various sources, there was nothing teaching us how to do it. So we got in touch with colleagues in Design and we were fortunate to be recommended a brilliant artist – Misung – (I don’t think anyone, having seen my stick people above, would dispute that we needed someone who could actually draw). Once the team was in place: Karen (author and narrator), Misung (animator), Vanessa (consultant) and me (editor), we worked a lot on getting the storyboard right.

I also had some fun with a few techniques while Karen was getting the script ready. Here is my time lapse video that I mentioned in a previous post:

In the end we settled for a combination of filming Misung draw and then speeding up the video many, many times to make it match the narration, and adding additional effects and layers in Adobe After Effects. Here is the result:

Do you want to know how we did it; how much time it took; what kind of hardware and software you need; what things to watch out for so that you make the most of your time? All the answers are on YouTube in the video description, in the Show More area under the video. (EDIT: Karen’s just seen that the iPad YouTube client cuts the text in the video description and also messes up with the links… typical… we’ll make the resources available on the project website, too, shortly; EDIT2: The iPad is now displaying everything correctly, except for video annotations… confused? me too… 😉

YouTube greatness

Now for the second part: we wanted to make the video more accessible, so we wanted to take advantage of the YouTube built-in subtitling functionality. This is where we were super impressed and felt like sending the YouTube groovy folks a virtual hug.

YouTube subtitles screen

YouTube subtitles screen

  1. First of all, for the fun of it, I went with the Machine Transcription. It was impressive to start with that there was such a functionality. It wasn’t too bad, but it would have needed quite a bit of editing, and we already had a narration script handy, so we decided to upload our own script
  2. I then uploaded our script, and the result was a whole bunch of gibberish and random symbols. Someone with a weaker heart may have been tempted to yell, but I just looked at the extension of the original file, sighed, nodded, and proceeded to re-save the original .docx as.doc
  3. When I imported the new .doc, I got all the words in. Success! What I didn’t expect to get – and nothing prepared me for it – was near-perfect synchronisation between the file we’d just put in and the audio narration. Obviously YouTube is bringing in its speech-to-text engine when processing folks’ own subtitles, too.
    • Even more amazing: our video includes 3 shorter videos from another event. What do the YouTube subtitles do? They stop until our own Karen resumes her speech. Then they pick up at the same time. Brilliant!
  4. Finally, I noticed two errors with the synchronisation. I worked out one was because of a missing full stop in the original transcript, and the other one … I just couldn’t work out. The easiest thing I could think of to achieve perfection quickly was:
    • download the transcript from YouTube and edit it rather than edit the original .doc. Why? Because the transcript will come with timecodes, and once you edit it and re-upload it, it’s almost instant (processing the .doc takes longer, presumably because of the speech-to-text engine)
YouTube subtitle file

YouTube subtitle file


In terms of lessons at the end of the project, I have personally learnt a lot about the process and the implementation for such a product, so I can see quite a few alternatives. It always helps if you actually do things 🙂

I am now pondering over whether to use the same technique for future videos (and live with the inconsistent contrast and occasional fuzzy video unless i get better cameras and lighting), or trade the human element brought by having the artist’s hand visible in order to have perfect image (which could be done in a number of ways, including using smartpens and graphics tablets – I can see advantages and disadvantages for both, but personally I would go with the smartpens). Hmmm… questions, questions…

In any case, it’s been great fun working on this project with this team and I could put you in touch with the relevent members if needed, too – just let me know.

Hoping the list of steps and project components we put together on YouTube is of help, I’m looking forward to seeing some of your creations.


Videos on a shoestring #uoltech #edtech

I’ve just been asked for a few general thoughts on shooting some video and soon I had quite a few paragraphs… so I thought that, rather than just sending the e-mail and maybe forgetting some of it later, I’ll stick it all into a blog post and dig it up quickly next time I have a video project in the works.

The main idea is that I generally look to get things done reasonably well on very low budgets… I need to. I know it is not ideal and that I’ve just lost any folks in the media business that I may have attracted to this blog over the years, but unfortunately this is where a *lot* of silly thinking and doing on the part of  society in general has got us: while some companies throw millions on ads (and, curiously, some people actually fall for them), university lecturers have trouble finding a couple of hundreds for a video project… don’t get me started: my ash cloud would seriously disrupt traffic…

Anyway: back to the task in hand: DIY video with (very) limited resources

  1. Storyboarding is the single most important thing I can think of when planning the shoot. First of all think of the purpose of the video and try to empathise with the target audience. Then, when you have something that will work, think of angles, scenes, and draw stick people to visualise the scenes properly. Improvisation sounds good, but when people are put in front of a camera, they don’t all perform well – so tell them what you want from them. When I was filming roleplays, my third take was usually the best one, by which time I had dispensed with the soft and polite approach and I was in a more shouty “director mode”. People don’t mind too much as long as you snap out of it at the end of the filming and you get them coffees and cake with a genuine smile on your face.
  2. Watching someone talk from one angle only is not going to be too exciting. Ideally, have a couple of cameras: one with a wide shot, one with a close-up from another angle and switch between them in post-editing. If you don’t have two cameras, see if you can get the person to repeat some sections with the camera positioned differently.
  3. Interrupting the interlocutor in an interview is not a good idea – it makes life difficult in post-editing (it’s also rather rude ;)).
  4. I’ve come to learn that the quality of sound is really important: people put up with average image but good sound, rather than good image and average sound. So I always use an external mic rather than rely on the built-in camera microphone. If you’re getting sound from anywhere else, please get away from the temptation of .mp3 files because of the drop in quality they involve. Use .wav or some other lossless format (thanks to the dudes on the Adobe After Effects forum for drilling this into my skull).
  5. I wish I had a nice camera (maybe a Panasonic HD with a 3-CCD sensor and external mic socket…) But I don’t. So I have been using JVC HD handhelds (but still with an external mic socket) for half or a third of the price and the result has been ok. Flip cameras are also quite cool for informal videos and the mobile cams are getting better and better – but you wouldn’t use them for more serious stuff I don’t think … at least not yet…
  6. I’ve had problems in the past with the format of the raw video files conflicting with the editing software I was using (Sony Vegas was more responsive than Adobe Premiere Pro). So (at least at the beginning) budget for loads of time for post-editing, tweaking and fiddling. But also expect to spend a lot of time getting things just right, on the exact frame that you want, with the exact effect that you want. I’ve repeatedly spent 8 hours for about 10 min of finished product. If you storyboard properly, it will take less, but still… there is always something happening… Things do get faster as you do more editing, though.
  7. If you know you will be doing more editing, it’s worth getting quality training, alongside quality kit. My favourite online training resource is and it’s got tons of extremely stuff on video editing for a fraction of what some face-to-face training may cost (but then again, I enjoy learning online).
  8. Framing is important for a nice-looking result: the rule of thirds is a good place to start. I occasionally spend my time watching interviews, documentaries and movies more for the camera shots than the story – lots of them don’t have anything meaningful to contribute to the world unfortunately…
  9. Light is super important – you may try colour correction afterwards, but it helps a lot if the original is of good quality. As when taking still images, don’t film directly into the sunlight, watch the shades, and look closely to see what your camera does – they generally have auto settings that are generally helpful, but sometimes ruin the day… The funny thing is that you can have an ok result from a cheap-ish camera which makes good use of light, sound, framing, and a proper storyboard, as opposed to unimpressive results from super-duper cameras that flunk all the common-sensical rules… but then again, there a lot of bad drivers in supercars, too, so nothing new on Earth…
  10. I’ve always tried to keep videos as short as possible (2-3 minutes) and, where that wasn’t possible, I created menus with the chapters/main ideas of that video. If that isn’t possible, either, don’t despair: an engaged presenter with a gripping story can hold an audience for longer without any fancy camera work… (plus, you can do some close-ups in post-processing if the quality of the raw footage allows you to do it without ending up with an alternation  of ok and pixelated scenes).
  11. When publishing, the question is where your video will live, so that you can work out the settings. No need for 6MB/s video, high-res, if folks access it over SDL connections… roughly 800/600 (or, actually, 752X582 PAL in my case) resolution makes it look good on all tablet, desktop and laptop devices – not great on mobiles, but if you publish through YouTube, YouTube will take care of it…
  12. If accessibility is on your mind (and it should be), then consider subtitles. If you’ve already got the video and none of the initial files anymore, you can use YouTube’s subtitling functionality, as well as the functionality of adding a transcript to your video. Don’t think about it too long, just do it. You know the saying: Better late than never. Is your excuse the fact that you don’t want to get RSI by typing any more? Use the voice recognition tools that came with your Windows 7, Android tablet and iPad (the latter through Dragon Dictate).
I guess there may be more stuff, but I think this is something that would have helped me a lot when I was starting out. Hope it helps some of you out there, too.

How cool game dynamics is … until you realise you’re hooked (#uoltech #edtech #elearning #officelabs # ribbonhero #clearcontext)

People do stuff. However, they’re not consistent. Their intrinsic motivation is not usually strong enough to make them good at the stuff they do in the shortest time possible, especially if the immediate sense of achievement is not exactly overwhelming. Working hard consistently for years to get to a specific milestone is getting more and more unrealistic nowadays when social media have influenced most of us to adopt a culture of instant gratification – how many times do I check the blog traffic stats after I post something new? Have a guess! 😉 (and btw, it’s no way near as many times as a while back – I am ready to leave “the instant gratification rehab clinic”. I am a reformed, more patient man!) Now that you’ve had a laugh on my account, how many times do you check your Twitter mentions and direct messages? Hm? Same here 😉

So what can you do to get some of the folks that would like to do stuff and see the point of doing it, to do it more often? Simple: appeal to the kid in everyone and turn everything into a game. I very much doubt that I’ll be giving a better intro to game dynamics than Seth Priebatsch at TED. So I’ll let him do his thing and I’m gonna do mine: talk about two things which have got me better at what I do, faster.

Now that you’ve seen Seth’s take on game dynamics in everyday life, here’s what’s happened to me:

1. Learning more about Microsoft Office

Last year I came across a pretty cool tool from Microsoft Office Labs: Ribbon Hero. It’s actually a plug-in for MS Word, PowerPoint, Excel and OneNote which gives you points for everything you do in these programmes on a daily basis, as well as offers you challenges that you can take to earn more points and get better at using those four Microsoft Office components. What a brilliant idea! So what does it look like? Here you go: Ribbon Hero 1 into my PowerPoint (with Facebook integration so that you can brag to your mates – personally I’d have liked a Twitter integration because me and Facebook don’t currently have much in common… well, apart from the info I put on it in past moments of extreme boredom… anyway…):

My PowerPoint Ribbon Hero 1 score

My PowerPoint Ribbon Hero 1 score

Sounds cool? Wait to hear this then: back in April, the very cool dudes from Office Labs launched the second and improved version of this training tool (because that’s what it actually is, right? whatever you may say, folks, it is NOT a game. It is a clever ploy to make you a better user without sitting you down in a classroom or telling you it is a “training course”). What’s the first thing I noticed? That you can get more points in Ribbon Hero 2!!! Of course, there are lots more things about it: it’s more game-like, with different scenarios (not sure about the ancient Egipt and Middle Ages settings, but hey, why not?), lots more challenges, unlocked levels and … MORE POINTS!!! 🙂 (but you’ll have to have Office 2007 or later to run it…)

2. Being more productive with Microsoft Outlook

The second story now: a few months back I needed to create some quick mailing lists from all the contacts I had in e-mails I had filed religiously in a few Outlook folders. Although Outlook 2010 is a lot better than earlier versions, I still didn’t find out a quick way of doing that. However, I soon came across an application which I trialled and then bought almost immediately afterwards: ClearContext. I personally think this is a brill plug-in and I reckon it has saved me a lot of time filing my e-mails, keeping track of projects and conversations – and I still haven’t played with every single functionality (should it have a CC Hero button, too? I reckon it would definitely help!). This is what it looks like in Outlook and this is the button you must beware of: Email Stats.

ClearContext plug-in for MS Outlook

ClearContext plug-in for MS Outlook

I must say that every day I click on that darned thing to see how I have been doing. At a glance, it tells you how many e-mails you receive and send every day, what your response time is, how effective you are and what your workload is. So far nothing earth-shattering and those figures could be anything. However, what it does to manage to get me hooked is that it compares me to the world (presumably the part of the world that has ClearContext). So when I see that my response time is among the bottom 50% after one day off or a longer meeting, what do I do? You guessed it: I try and get to the top 20% where I like being.

How dangerous is this? Very! And if any managers are thinking about using it against their employees, they should promptly be slapped with a fish and made to sit down and think that, if employee enthusiasm and productivity is down, having a few motivational chats and shaking things up a little will be a lot better than using ClearContext to see who’s lazy and who’s not. Unless, of course, the whole point of the job is answering e-mails – but even in that case, researching a helpful reply rather than firing off whatever you have handy will help with customer retention, motivation, etc. So DON’T use it like that!


So what do I think about this stuff? Well, first of all, I like to keep my eyes peeled for the latest brain-based research, psychological theories, and general tricks that companies might try and use to hook me. When I do spot them in their campaigns, they make me smile, I feel clever, and I swan through life with grace (but *I* would think that, wouldn’t I?). Do I buy the products? Most of the time, not a chance: I prefer to give money to charity rather than buy stuff I don’t need. That makes me feel good. New stuff doesn’t.

On the other hand, I don’t mind admitting I am a kid and enjoying game-like, on-demand e-learning which I can get through the Ribbon Hero (for more e-learning related to other software, I have found to be excellent, so I’m saving up for that, too). Finally,  I do feel that I am in a bit of a race, and the stats fed back to me by ClearContext give me some sort of idea about where I stand (though I very much doubt that are actually real; but it would be so cool if they were… just out of curiosity and, more importantly, to maintain the point and momentum of the game…).

Will this be enough for me? Will I become a person who lives through their e-mail stats, e-bay ratings, blog traffic, and FourSquare mayorships? Nah, but nice try, you sly people out there 😉

On heroes and mentors #lrnchat #edtech #uoltech (with thanks to @nancyduarte)

A good few years back when I came to the UK from Romania following three years in university, I was tingling with excitement at the thought of being able to see quite a few of my heroes in person. After a few years of national prizes back home in my favourite subjects – English and Romanian – and some other related adventures, I’d gone to university to read English and French and had come to think highly of quite a few writers in the field of translation studies who were working in the UK.

So you can imagine how much I was looking forward to my first conference where I could see (and, if nerves allowed, talk to) these superheroes of mine. What is more difficult to imagine is how disappointed I was when I started to realise that my heroes might have been academic superstars, but they did not seem to be very nice, friendly, approachable people (or at least not to folks they didn’t know).

Ever since then, a rather strong dislike has been creeping inside me for artificial superstars – and those of you who know me are well aware of how well-disposed I am towards consultants who always know better than you, are slick and full of hot air, and end up looking like pathetic little machines incapable of relating to anyone and anything, but with a big, checkbox-filled script that they need to go through with you in detail. With a little bit of effort, I have noticed that I can quickly reverse-engineer their so-called life-changing ideas and products and demonstrate that they are not actually that special, but rather a whole bunch of plagiarised stuff crammed together and relying on the others’ ignorance to survive.

So what’s this got to do with #EdTech, learning, etc, you may ask? I reckon it’s got everything to do with everything out there (but I can only use a few hashtags in my tweet, so I chose the ones I am passionate about). One of the few people I have grown to admire a lot lately, Nancy Duarte, put it extremely well in her second book – resonate. She’s mainly talking about presenters and audiences, but to me this applies to life in general and how we interact with others (an audience of one is a start for bigger things):

“ You are not the hero who will save the audience; the audience is your hero. […]

Changing your stance from thinking you’re the hero to acknowledging your role as mentor will alter your view-point. You’ll come from a place of humility, the aide-de-camp to your audience. A mentor has a selfless nature and is willing to make personal sacrifices so that the hero can reach the reward.

Most mentors were heroes themselves. They have become experienced enough to teach others about the special tools or powers they picked up on the journey of their own lives. Mentors have been down the road at the hero one or more times and have acquired the skills that can be passed on to the hero. – Duarte, N (2010) Resonate. John Wiley & Sons, Inc. p.20)”

There you have it: beautifully and eloquently said by one of the most creative persons I have come across, and, most importantly, in a way that resonates deeply with me (and I expect with others, too). It’s a strange, but also wonderful feeling to read a kind of confirmation about something you have been intuitively trying for a while, not completely sure it will work in your workplace, but confident in your heart that it’s the only right thing to do.

My wishes for colleagues working in education, learning technology and instructional design? That we stop parading our superior knowledge; that we stop bombarding students with information and we start challenging them in relevant ways; that we stop falling in the traps of manufacturers flogging us tech that will “revolutionise” learning and teaching; that we stop pretending to other people that what we know and do is way beyond what their little brains can comprehend; that we are not afraid to let our guards down, admit imperfection, invite the learners in, connect and care about them, and show them how to become independent and powerful rather than worry that we will then lose our jobs and starve; and that we are good people connecting with other good people who will not think twice about lending a hand when needed.

My wish for the world? That it grows wise to internalise it can do most things with time, dedication and hard work; that it really does not need to cultivate “heroes” without substance or relevance; and that the only thing worth striving for is to become a mentor in your own right showing people the wonderful (although not easy) world of tolerance, hard work, and appreciation for the small things in life.

What do you think? Drop me  a line if this resonates (or not) with you, too.

#articulateuk11 round-up – the best European #Articulate conference yet (#edtech #uoltech #elearning)

Some people say that, if you really want to learn something, teach it (but they forget to add the second part of this, which is “and watch out for the I-know-best trap”). I’ve been trying to do that since starting to look after the University of Leeds Articulate pilot project almost four years ago and the results are pretty cool in my opinion: lots of folks creating very groovy things (a few publicly available on our own support website); two regular courses for beginners and advanced users; number of resources created with Articulate Studio and made available in our VLE (LMS) going up from 200 in May 2009, to 1,600 in May 2010, to approximately 2,400 in May, 2011.

How did we get to this stage, though? Well, we certainly didn’t do it by building high walls, crocodile-filled moats, and the like around what we’re trying to achieve in the area of blended learning. Since 2009, together with a handful of supercool folks, I’ve been organising the European Articulate Conference every May at the University of Leeds. My managers and colleagues in the University of Leeds Staff and Departmental Development Unit kindly and unreservedly supported my initiative, my colleague Claire very generously gave up her time to help me organise it, Articulate themselves appreciated the thought, lent their support, contributed generously and trusted me to start something groovy, my wife Alina took the role of critical friend (and boy, could she be critical when the programme was rather flaky.. 🙂 ), and friends chipped in with ideas when needed, too.

Last week we held the third edition and I am pretty confidently saying it was the best one yet, with brilliant participants and excellent sessions.

Collage of sessions at the Third European Articulate Conference

Collage of sessions at the Third European Articulate Conference

We got a lot of feedback from our participants (66 academic and professional, in-house and freelance instructional designers and e-learning enthusiasts) and the things that stood out were:

  • a sneak peak at Articulate Storyline (third photo down on the third row in the collage above – the lady cartoon character on the screen) and the chance to ask our friend at Articulate, Don Freda, a few things about this new product, as well as the next version of Articulate Studio (which will publish for the iPad, too – in HTML5 format; everyone’s keen to play with the beta now to see exactly what the differences in functionality between publishing in Flash and publishing in HTML5 are)
  • E-Learning Hero David Anderson’s outstanding session on Design Mapping – a recording of which, together with other resources, is available on the conference webpage
  • the opportunity to have Articulate expert Dave Moxon there on the day to quiz about whatever things people could think of (including some of the questions they had asked before the conference)
  • the lunchtime informal sessions which Tony Lowe held on customising Articulate skins, and Bruce Graham on running a successful e-learning projects and dealing with customers
  • the variety of excellent presentations from many, many university colleagues and representatives of e-learning companies (please see the conference programme for a complete list)
  • the fact that there was something for all levels of users
  • the technology available on the day – I had “planted” a PaperShow smartpen for folks to play with, and I used Adobe Acrobat Connect Pro for the two online sessions in which Don and David interacted with us from the comfort of their US homes. I am yet to see what my other smartpen has recorded and see whether I can release any other resources.
  • the fact that it all ran like clockwork, there was a lot going on, but also plenty of opportunities to socialise and make friends. This was really everyone’s merit: we created a busy, but varied programme, everyone made sure that they were where they wanted to be when they needed to be there, and the venue team (John, Victor and their colleagues) ran the catering side of things to perfection and with big smiles.
Will I do it again? You bet! We’ve got a small team of really cool people volunteering our time for this and we know a lot better what we’re doing. I’ve been learning things since the first edition and I am always humbled by the kindness and high standard of the participants. This is my way of giving back to the e-learning community and I am very keen on giving something back.
What’s the plan for next year? Well, it’s a pretty exciting one, involving certain individuals (they also go by the title of … Heroes) hopefully making an appearance in the UK for the first time, so do watch this space.

Tons of fun with eye-tracking of #Articulate resources #edtech #uoltech

Another day, another project and another thing learned, as they say ;). Alina (it’s so good to have clever family, I’m telling you!) has very kindly showed me quickly how very cool an eye-tracking system is. After a rapid calibration procedure, you’re up and running (although, I have to say, it’s hard to keep a straight face at first, especially if you’ve seen the movie Wall-E – see photo below to get what I mean).

Calibrating eye-tracker (come on, doesn't it look like Wall-E)?

Calibrating eye-tracker (come on, doesn't it look like Wall-E)?

What I was curious to see is how the eye-tracker would interpret my browsing an Articulate web resource, and I was very impressed by the result (although we didn’t even use it to its full functionality – e.g. we didn’t connect a webcam and mic to see me in a picture-in-picture format as I was browsing, as well as hear any comments that I may have made). So here is a 1-minute silent movie while I was browsing a resource created for the National Network for Interpreting.

Another clever thing that Alina’s eye-tracker does (Tobii X120 – I thought you may appreciate this info, so I did ask ;)) is to generate heat maps. These maps represent graphically how long you have been staring at various areas of the screen – a red area is one which you’ve been looking at quite a bit, while green ones are those you glanced over. Very cool, and the applications for e-learning are quite significant, as Alina’s project will show (on this page, Alina appears in the 2010-2011 University of Leeds Teaching Fellows tab).

Eye-tracking heat map for another Articulate resource

Eye-tracking heat map for another Articulate resource

Will post more when the results are starting to come through, or you can get in touch with Alina directly – she’s @gr82tweet.

#Articulate Flash resources on the iPad #edtech #uoltech

I’ve just learnt today about an app called iSwifter which is able to play Flash content on the iPad (thank you, @slhice). So I found an iPad owner (should I be saying here that I’m saving up for a Motorola Xoom? well, I may change my mind… but I digress), smooth-talked my way into Karen buying the iSwifter app (£1.79, thank you, there is cake in this :)), and then did a quick and a little bit superficial review of this app using two Articulate resources I had built. I used the Kodak Zi8 camera on the 720p setting and I must confess the lack of autofocus in my video did get to me a little… I hope you can get the main ideas (or, if not, let me know and I’ll do it again using something else).

My observations are:

  • iSwifter browser DOES PLAY Flash! Brill!
  • overall, it’s a bit slow, presumably because of the re-interpreting that’s doing on the fly (but it nevertheless brings Articulate to the iPad, which is not bad going until autumn and Storyline… fingers crossed the project advances as it should)
  • rendering of images and fonts is therefore slow, while the sound is echoey and rather rough (like it came out of a submarine)
  • PowerPoint hyperlinks work well
  • Engage behaves, although the scrolling bar in the FAQ interaction sometimes likes to think about things rather than act swiftly (see what I did there? 🙂
  • my shortcut buttons at the top of the Articulate resource (where Attachments and Bookmarks would be) did not show up
  • skipping around in the player bar was generally ok (depending on how quickly the Articulate resource loads up, it can work or it can do strange things like skip to the next slide, unless by tap was in fact a slide, which would explain it…)
  • swiping up and down over the Articulate resource advances forwards and backwards (so no need for the two Articulate buttons, really) – unexpected and not necessary, but hey – I guess that’s the reason I can’t do any drag and drop, because the swipes are already taken
  • Flash embedded objects act weird (I couldn’t actually operate my Dragster activity)
The resources I used in this test are:
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